The names of the 82 Chibok schoolgirls newly freed from Boko Haram extremists in Nigeria have been released.
Parents anxiously scanned the list to see if their daughters were among those who were released three years after their capture.
The list was published on Monday after Nigerian President Muhammadu Buhari met the young women before announcing he was leaving for London immediately for medical check-ups as fears over his health continue.
Nigerians gathered in front of news stands on Monday looking at the names of the freed schoolgirls in local papers.
Some parents of the kidnapped girls are in the capital, Abuja.
Others stayed at their homes in north-eastern Nigeria, waiting to see if their daughters were released after the mass abduction from a Chibok boarding school in 2014. Now they will be able to verify if they should make the journey.
Following the weekend release, 113 Chibok schoolgirls remain missing.
Five Boko Haram commanders were released in exchange for the freedom of the 82 girls, a Nigerian government official said.
Neither Nigeria's government nor Boko Haram, which has links to the Islamic State group, gave details about the exchange.
Photos released by the government on Sunday showed the president addressing the Chibok schoolgirls at his official residence.
Minutes later, the 74-year-old startled Africa's most populous nation with the news of his departure.
Mr Buhari, who has missed three straight weekly cabinet meetings and spent a month and a half in London on medical leave earlier this year, said he had never been as sick in his life. The exact nature of his illness remains unclear.
Though Boko Haram has abducted thousands of people during its eight-year insurgency that has spilled across Nigeria's borders, the Chibok mass kidnapping horrified the world and brought the extremist group international attention.
Some parents did not live long enough to see their daughters released, underscoring the tragedy of the three-year saga.
Boko Haram seized a total of 276 girls in the 2014 abduction. Girls who escaped early on said some of their classmates had died from illness. Others did not want to come home because they had been radicalised by their captors, they said.
Human rights advocates also fear some of the girls have been used by Boko Haram to carry out suicide bombings.
Last year, a first group of 21 Chibok girls was freed in October, and they have been in government care for medical attention, trauma counselling and rehabilitation.